"I was hesitant to share my thoughts or experiences...But seeing people from across academia retweeting me and agreeing with my point shifted my mindset. Maybe I do have something to offer." https://t.co/RaMa6QGIYE#ScienceWorkingLife
Researchers have developed a tool, tested in rodents, that can record from the same neurons in a freely behaving animal for weeks and months.
Read more about NeuroPixels 2.0 in Science: ($) https://t.co/b38AA7yezMhttps://t.co/Z6izyMRWrh
Chronic stress affects survival in wild female baboons, a potential tool to combat plastic waste, and how swing voters and shifts in voter turnout altered the 2020 electoral map.
These, and other stories, out now in Science Advances: https://t.co/RQNbSBvEvJhttps://t.co/t8v5amOked
The spleen doesn’t act alone in systemic inflammation, and how a bioactive lipid controls the movement and adhesion of endothelial cells in this week’s new issue of Science Signaling. https://t.co/9IbfoPQkRqhttps://t.co/whq0Ch5yw5
Two specific histamine receptors may play an important role in the way the human body responds to exercise, according to a new study that could inform the development of exercise-based therapies. https://t.co/Fj4fAxm1GOhttps://t.co/AocRQDqlnd
Don’t miss this week’s new issue of Science Signaling! Research helps answer a long-standing controversy about mTORC2 and kinase signaling, and scopes out a new molecular player in cellular antiviral responses. https://t.co/ZutSrAbVCvhttps://t.co/bugS2TjQY6
In chemistry, atom-mapping is a laborious task. But a new method has proved a remarkably fast and accurate alternative and may provide the missing link between data-driven and rule-based approaches for many chemical reaction tasks. https://t.co/4FGaLgcwo1